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, particularly at bank of america. that failure rate recently, sources inside bank of america. the failure rate of that basic test. this is like, you know, apples and oranges. very basic stuff. if you want to be an investment banker you have to know basic things. first-year students that come out of the best schools, steady business. the failure rate from what we have from and source -- sources inside bank of america has grown from 30% last year to 40% this year. that is huge. we have heard from other sources of other banks that the failure rates have been increasing. now, they have one year to pass before they blow you out. this is kind of an interesting trend. i can tell you that before the 2008 financial crisis wall street was the place that everyone wanted to go, the best and brightest. a place where you made a lot of money. are you kind of felt good but yourself. what we're seeing now is the reverse trend in terms of recruiting. wall street according to the statistics is not getting the best recruits. they are getting, you know, a lower tier recruit, not across the board, based on the aver
to wait on the low 2009 levels. the bank of america in turn, we will find out exactly what happened. ♪ connell: markets now begins with the news that is breaking. charlie gasparino joins us from the newsroom. charlie: the little bit bored. it may happen. it is about 4000 people combined. mergers are never easy. there are always synergies to be found. publicly, they have said nothing. spokespeople will not comment. in past segments, they have talked about synergies. spitzer is contemplating fairly significant cuts. the numbers he is going around are pretty significant. clearly, job cuts are in the air over there. this is pretty interesting. the new york stock exchange keeps a pretty large workforce. ice is pretty thin. the new york stock exchange has a lot of duplication. twenty lawyers doing the same thing. it is that duplication that he tends to take out as this merger progresses. it is set to close in the fall. after it closes, that is when you can see these job cuts. large cuts, largely done at the new york stock exchange side. the combined cuts could be about 30% of the 4000 p
our commitments. and we've made a big commitment to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy operations, we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. >> i have your fox news minute oscar pistorius was indicted today. he will go on trial march 3. he faces a large sentence. according to reuters, he is promising that they will not be harmed. caroline kennedy may be worth more than originally thought. it could be as high as half a billion dollars. kennedy had to make a disclosure after being nominated as ambassador of japan. i am lauren green. back to you, dagen and connell. connell: the steve jobs movie fell short over the weekend. dagen: dennis kneale joins us with more. dennis: it comes in seven of the weekend box office. this is a big push for the film. only a 25% positive rating. a 50% positive rating among fans. the focus of this film was not on the comeback and the ipod and th
are assad must leave office. where is america's credibility. i promise you, those who say we should stay out of syria do not understand that this is now a regional conflict. rich: the administration would have to go through congress. engaging our military in syria would violate the separation of power that is clearly delineated in the constitution. lori: thank you so much for that report. adam: we are in the green. the dow is up. oil is up. you guys think this will be a short-term interruption. did we get back to normal. >> exactly. syria is another short-term reaction. for the first time, we were seeing some life out of china. we are seeing economic growth in the u.s. the fed is starting to talk about tapering. when the dust clears, it is a short skirmish. commodities have overshot their own supply and demand fundamentals. adam: if we are to believe the markets, it will be a short-term situation. this will not spill over into the region. is this the time to man up and perhaps dive into equities? >> i think that you have to be select this. in the affects of a spillover will not be dire. we p
of america and our allies. it matters because a lot of other countries whose policies challenge these international norms are watching. fate are watching. they want to see whether the united states and our friends mean what we saw a. it is directly related to our credibility and whether country still believe the united states when it says something. they are watching to see if syria can get away with it because then maybe they too can put the world at greater risk. make no mistake. in an increasingly complicated world of sectarian and religious extremist violence, what we choose to do or not do matters in real ways to our own security. some cite the risk of doing things but we need to ask what is the risk of doing nothing? it matters because if we choose to live in a world where a thug and a murderer like the shark assad can gas thousands of his people with impunity even after the united states and our allies said no and then the world does nothing about it there will be no end to the test of hours of the dangers that will flow from those others who believe that they can do as t
've made a big commitment to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy operations, we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. i'm, like, totally not down with change. but i had to change to bounce dryer bars. one bar freshens more loads than these two bottles. i am so gonna tell everyone. [ male announcer ] how do you get your bounce? [ woman ] time for change! brief.melissa francis with your shares of edwards group are sharply higher after the british firm agreed to be acquired by swedish engineering company, at lass copco. that is 24% premium to edwards closing price on friday. >>> saks report ad wider than expected second-quarter loss after disappointing sales of shoes and handbags forced the luxury retailtory mark down prices. saks lost 10 cents a share on adjusted basis. that is two cents more than expected. revenue of $707.8 million, also missed the estimate. >>> sirius xm sub
need to do we need to acquit allies, it cannot look like america jumping in to another civil war in the middle east trying to get involved. this should be the world community coming together, not everybody in the world, we need to make it clear we have no interest in getting in the middle of this civil war, no interest in choosing sides and getting out. lori: can you pinpoint but chemical weapons? can you take out those chemical weapons with a missile strike or do you have to have boots and the ground? do you know the particulars of that? >> some say you have to have. on the ground. everything i read from credible people that i trust say that you can do this from a standoff, you can have ships in the mediterranean, tomahawk cruise missiles equipped in a certain way but if these syrian chemical weapons depots, we know the israelis have done this, they have bombed and taken out syrian chemical weapons sites, i don't know why we couldn't be able to do that but if we go and think we are going to topple assad or kill assad what is the next government that goes after assad? al qaeda. t
: in the national media huge battle going on about race in america and two fried is a go president obama gave the impromptu speech talking about opportunities and feels like they're going backwards. and forgetting about news, headlines and all that, it is white america that seems to be an extraordinarily does the time at least from a psychological point of view. connell: this survey shows white people are not as optimistic about the economy and the numbers are far apart like the 40s for white americans and the 70s. charles: optimism about the direction of the country, they say they are optimistic, 73 gazette hispanic, 71% black. a lot of that, has to do -- maybe people look at the president and the economic reality has not changed that much. forty-six million people, and the number is growing. and single white women live in poverty, that is exploited and the breakdown into social fabric. and children out of wedlock. and a large part of the success and i talk about this whether it is relationships, self-fulfilling. when you have a large portion of your population, the future does not look grea
they're on the health plan. that is what america's about, the choices. on the flip side we have this mandate forcing individuals to have to seek insurance elsewhere and obama sold this on the fact that you won't have to change your insurance plan. stuart: your point is this would happen anyway, doesn't necessarily have to do with health care. >> it is already -- i am not sure you are arguing to mean obamacare makes it illegal for a company to offer coverage to a spouse? >> because of obamacare costs will be higher insurance costs are going up and in the end individuals have to seek insurance elsewhere. end -- connell: or getting to this. >> the beef should be with ubs. obamacare is not making them do this. >> the consequences of obamacare according to ubs and other research costs are going up, they can't afford to provide insurance coverage for the spouse's. connell: consequences than intended or otherwise is a big question. we were sold this idea health care costs were going to go down as a result of the health-care law. do you believe that will be the case? >> i don't think --
to the downside, america, down $0.26, about two points of the impact but overall is negative. let's bring in lauren simonetti's again from the new york stock exchange. tiffany's earnings coming out today. we saw some nice things in this report. lauren: typically on a normal day tiffany's would be your power mover. earlier on it was up fantastically hitting an all-time high. about an hour ago with the broader market shares came down. it could be analyst and investors are focusing on some of the specifics in the earnings report. they raise the full-year numbers. china sales were amazing. here in the u.s. yet remember the cheaper seller items a quarter of the overall sales, that is the market where the consumer really isn't shopping. maybe the luxury shopper is alive and well, but the more middle shopper is struggling a little bit. cheryl: the luxury asian consumer. thank you very much, want to bring you some more on the breaking news from fox business senior correspondent charlie gasparino. exclusive reports today only on fox business, the top of the hour possible shakeup at the white house
or not overnight. as the fed stops printing money in america, that means the u.s. economy is doing better as well, meaning greater demand for power, particularly, electricity. i don't think natural gas producers let the price go too low because they can't make any money. adam: with cliff natural resources years ago, just cleveland cliff, they were into a big part of steel production. is that a big part of that? >> they do that and thermal, about 50/50 in each. you get a building boom, that helps them, but it's a power play right now is what everyone's looking at. the thermal coal prices. i've seen little signs, hints, here and there, prices may be ready to make the turn, and it's a contrarian play, but one the big themes right now, particularly in the summer, is the short squeeze, and we see that in technology. there's a 40% start on -- short on the stock. it will get crushed in tech stocks, but in commodity. cliff natural, leaving you can with, higher volty, higher than average risk, but the gaining could be higher than average as well. lori: thanks, charles. >> you got it. adam: thanks, charles
. coolio on "markets now." >> jpmorgan bank of america, they are up. according to this report, like you said, the banks have piled up more than 100 million in legal costs. connell: thank you very much. let's bring up the ten year notes, first of all. kevin joins us now. has syria really changed? >> between the numbers that led us through the weekend into a bit of rally and prices, the icing on the cake came. today, we are giving back a little bit. we are in the middle of an auction. it looks like the market is settling in on what may be more of a wait and see. connell: all the talk was about interest rates. will it continue to be the theme? >> it is very key with the housing and jobs numbers. the next upcoming list of economic numbers will obviously be the employment report on september 6. we are still watching the housing numbers. today's mortgage application number was weaker. otherwise, we have the debt ceiling and other issues to deal with. i think we have another couple weeks to figure it out. connell: syria may have an impact as well. >> you can look at what type of, we don't know
hewlett-packard, home depot, bolling, bank of america. it is heavily traded. once that. connell: we will stick with the market. a couple more minutes with our first guest today. just thinking everyone is to calm down after a sell-off yesterday. there's a reason to panic. brian jacobson, chief portfolio strategist adjoins the -- wells fargo joins us. real little bit of what he has been writing. a couple of things on the surface to seems like he is absolutely out of his mind. now, why is the downside limited in the markets and your view right now? >> well, the reason why the downside is limited is because we actually still have an accommodative federal reserve, but most aboard me because the fundamentals, the earnings per share of businesses is actually continuing to improve, so we have some fundamental support for these financial markets. connell: we are going to talk specifically about some of them now. a crazy story about china today which we will get to, but another part of the world you highlighted. half joking saying that you may some assertions in recent comments that on the su
-in movie theaters. now the drive-ins threatened with extinction. the vice president of honda america will be here with that companies plan to save drivers coming up. "markets now" continues in a moment. stay with us. see, the special psyllium fiber in metamucil actually gels. and that gelling hes to lower some cholesterol. metacil. 3 amazing benefits in 1 super fiber. hundred pound gorilla of retail, walmart, pressure at this hour responsible for 14 points of losses. the retailer cutting its annual profit forecast, we debate the wear and the why of walmart's problems with our panel. raising the roof on housing yet again, home builder confidence rising to the highest level in eight years. a brand new feature on fox business as we break down home construction costs. plus savings driving movie theaters, once they were plenty but not yet threatened with extinction, vice president of honda america to help save and american institution. it is exactly the top of the hour as we go 15 minutes, stocks and l. the steepest decline since june 20th, nicole petallides watching the data, the numbers
needing a bigger push to make things here in america. take a look at the statistic. the u.s. spends over $113 billion every year importing textiles and apparel, that is according to census trade data. our next guest his company is currently -- well, he will explain it all. he is about making things here in america. chief creative director at maine's warehouse, and he has just been reunited with his name said brand >> i think it was an organic decision. the men's wear house organization is extraordinary with 600 stores. so i think the landscape of our industry is changing. the traditional wholesale retail business does not exist the way that it did 20 years ago. some now by being direct, by taking a great product direct to the consumer you get a better price, better value, better quality. it is really kind of a match made in heaven. and of course, being reunited with the brand that i started in 1987 is a really wonderful thing. dagen: and also, back into your -- you are also back with the factory. >> that's right. dagen: several hundred people. >> 450 highly skilled workers who are incred
. they are not investing in these great companies like apple. what makes america great are these companies that are in these big companies. connell: maybe they should be reassured? >> the average investor should not feel reassured. the markets are broken right now. they need fixing. they need fixing from a structural standpoint. when stuff runs as it is running now, trades are being done on dark pools. we know they had something to do with the listed price. we do not know exactly what is going on. the other issue is the technology. is it up to the task of running the markets? it is almost all computers and a few humans now. this is paramount. i think the sec is just as much of a culprit. connell: thank you, charlie. appreciate it. the search for a new ceo at microsoft is another big story today. charles payne will be here to walk us through what it all means for investors. bernanke is not there, but the talk of tapering is. peter barnes has the story. bringing elon musk's hyper loop to life. we will have some new developments there. keep it here. stocks hanging in there today. just below 1
individuals, and we're just in a shortage of those individuals across america. now, in the last couple three quarters, of course, our industry's been flat. usually we're a six to nine-month indicator of what's happening in the economy so we're a little bit flat in the industry, and without the semiskilled to skilled individuals to fill the positions, we could be in for a long fall. adam: the jobs you're talking about, and we'll come back to the long fall because there's ramifications for investments, but welders, machinists, administrative positions available. why aren't companies, if there's a shortage, i think the figure is 4 million, why don't they train people? you get a position like that, that's a well-paying job. >> well, the flexible staffing industry is a training process because many of the temporary employees, 60% of the company goes full-time, and we're interested in putting the people in full-time. now obamacare, of course, is going the opposite direction taking full-time and putting it into part-time. it's good for our industry, but not good for america, i don't believe, as a w
to america. through all of ourly energy operations,e. we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. you are gonna need a wingman. and with my cash bac you are money. forget him. my airline miles will take your game worldwide. what i'm really looking for is -- i got two words for you -- re-wards. ♪ there's got to be better cards than this. [ male announcer ] there's a better way with compare hundreds of cards from all the major banks to find the one that's right for you. it's simple. search, compare, and apply at first round's on me. >> i'm jo ling kent with your fox business brief. stocks remain lower as investors show reluctance to make big bets ahead of the release of the federal reserve minutes for the july meeting at the top of the hour. checking the dow, it is down about 53 points. >>> retail stocks are under pressure after results from several names point to continued consum
] adam: driving america towards a national debt. tracy: try the online travel industry. striking a deal to stay competitive. find out what it means for you or next trip. ♪ you know throughout history, folks have suffered from frequent heartburn. butetting heartburn and then treating day after day is a thing of the past. block the acid with prilosec otc, and don't get heartburn in the first place. [ male announcer ] one pill each morning 24 hours. zero heartburn. [ male announcer ] one pill each morning this man is about to be the millionth customer. would you mind if i go ahead of you? instead we had someone go ahead of him and win fiy thousand dollars. congratulations you are our one millionth customer. nobody likes to miss out. that's why ally treats all their customers the same. whether you're the first or the millionth. if your bank doesn't think you're special anymore, you need an ally. ally bank. your money needs an ally. tracy: we have to check on the market. we have nicole petallides on the floor of the new york stock exchange. sandra smith on the cme. sandra, welcome to the m
, a big money game, america's ballparks, wifi, those stories and more coming up on this hour of "markets now." ♪ >> three days in a row, market's dough, maybe four, a loss on the new york stock exchange, on the dow, stocks shaving off early gains, down 35 points, at the new york stock exchange, what are you looking at? >> dagen, first thing you noted, this could, in fact, be the fourth straight day of losses for the dow and the s&p. that's the longest losing streak of the year, 2013, dating back to december of last year, so if, in fact, we do finish lower on the dow and s&p, it will be the first time we had four straight days of losses. don't forget, coming off the six straight weeks of gains, and the bulls had a nice run hitting the record highs, but, certainly, profit taking has been underway. we've gotten in plenty of earnings, market moving events, and the dollar is lower today. dow jones industrials, names like caterpillar, microsoft doing well. up over 2%, american express, home depot, plenty of winners to speak what's weighing on the dow here are big guys, chevron, at&t, ibm, i
're working to and to keep our commitments. and we've made a big commitment to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy operations, we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. cheryl: as we do every 15 minutes we get a check of the markets, lauren simonetti on the floor of the stock exchange watching a gamer, electronic arts. >> in new annual high, 2792, they are better than the 3%. sony is down, microsoft is the better than 1%. and the mad and franchise. traditional box games to get a boost from new consuls. and the chief operating officer, peter more speaking, and essentially saying when he sees the 20% growth in digital media. >> not surprised. >> you probably do. dennis: time to make some money in the house of pain, charles payne with a look at a major player. charles: the game stop has been remarkable, a 52 week low. and the global economy, and let's watch this on the global economy rep
not. for a percent of america's best paid ceos have ended up as failures over the last 20 years. that is what a new survey has found. a lot more coming up on "markets now." welcome to "markets now," good to have you with us. we have a lot to talk about today. first to the market, better-than-expected economic reports pushing the stock market up again. lauren simonetti on the floor of the new york stock exchange. lauren: two days of gains following two days of losses. it is a holiday week, volume is light. we do get a couple favorable reports on the job market and on the growth of the economy, gdp coming in sharply higher than expected. that sometimes good news means bad news in the fed is saying we are strong enough we can start tapering but a lot of the traders say that is already baked into the market. if you look at the dow jones industrial average, verizon leading it in a major way followed by bank o bowling and with oil pulling back. back to you. connell: out the latest on syria as the obama administration is holding briefings with members of congress on the situation over
as the american people are concerned there is only one way america's greatness will be restored again for americans and made to feel good and that is to have strict term limits for congress. both parties in congress kill america's greatness and the only ways to have single term limits for them. dagen: good to see you, thank you so much, passionate as always. maybe a jolt for the bowls, that is what chevy is hoping. general motors cutting the price tag on the 2014 model of the electric car by $5,000 comes in now, sticker price for the 2014 model just under $35,000, factory in the full government tax credit and the final tally could be as low as $27,000 and you get some state tax credits depending on where you live. gold sales did fall 3% last month but they are a 9% so far this year. the price could help clear the way for the company's new cadillac e l r which will be based on the same technology. if you don't like the chevy volt trimmings you can get yourself another one. gm stock is down 2%. the price of the chevy volt not the only thing taking ed did. u.s. trade gap in june hitting
at a stock like apple and at 400 hey, i would rather buy bank of america at 15 or whatever. it is under 20. it is cheap i could get more shares, are we looking at it that way these days? $500 for a share of apple, that comes with some cachet now, doesn't it? >> our mantra at the price you pay for any asset determines future rate of return is the biggest determinant. by price we don't mean absolute price like $5 or $5,000. we mean price in relation to its cash flow, its earnings and its underlying assets. a lost investors are confused about that and a stock that is selling for 200 could be much more undervalued than a stock selling for $2 for example. tracy: that is the same, my argument with stock buybacks, we're cutting the pie up in a bun of different directions. again we're just playing with the numbers, it is still the same, it is still the same stock out there at the end of the stay. >> well, no, stock buybacks is a good thing. tracy: well -- >> ibm last 10 years has bought back 40% of the its share count and that significantly increased its earnings per share. tracy: we're just playi
of america down from the lawsuit, and home depot down, but disney's the loser on the dough, responsible for shaving off 15 points. dagen: thank you so much, adam. good to see you. we'll see you shortly. meantime, the president is not studying down for a one-on-one with the russian president putin while in the country for the g20 summit next month. last night, the president offered this tape to jay leno on our relationship with russia. listen to this. >> there's there have been times where they were in the cold mentality, and what i say to them and putin is that's the past, and, you know, we have to think about the future, and there's no reason why we shouldn't be able to cooperate more educatively than we do. >> bringing in michael, senior political analyst at the washington examiner, a fox news critter, michael, standing up to russia, finally; right? >> well, finally president obama came to office, pledgedded for a reset of relationships with russia. he evidently had the view then that president bush is a texas primitive mindless conservative and adopted cold war abuse and repelled the
profits. over one came from outside america. tracy: this is a global player. it would have thought. >> an amazing global play. overseas. international business. where we thought the economy was dying. a good view of the polls point. the one thing that bothers me, corporate america. upper first quarter. tracy: have a good weekend. dennis: a cornerstone of the bullish case. now trading at the highest price to earnings ratios since 2009, does the chief arguments still stands? program competitors. what do you say? they look a little rich. bonds have not been great. stocks are still okay. rates are backing up a little bit. it's the highest in the past four years. it's not that high evan m. priest. >> the overall market call is something that to many people focus on. it's about finding the right stocks. grabbing headlines and the tension is a difficult thing to do and not what most investors are focused on in my opinion. >> supposed to be a predictor. it is all because this this souffle not based on may thing real. that is the same story that we heard with qe1 and qe2 and now qb in vanit
malanga, senior fellow and author of the indebted states of america, what a title of a book. what is the story with chicago? truly as bad as detroit or heading in that direction? >> economically not as bad a viable global city but their budget is a mess. $3 billion in taxes they collect, this year is the need to a $415 million for pensions and that is going to $1 billion in a year. this release the projection, that would be the third tax collection going in to pensions. this is something the state is mandating and they don't know how they can pay that. lori: you mentioned chicago economically in better shape. look at the baseball game where all those people to do a rod, more about that this afternoon but the underlying economy of chicago seems to have some growth potential. >> the economy there is okay and. nobody is really flying in this economy but here is the point, has not been economically declining of the way detroit is but their pension obligations are, their pension system is in worse shape than detroit's, detroit's system is considered an argument how well funded it is bu
, stuart. will america go at serial alone? we have new information. that is where we will start today. then, sending a message loud and clear. tylenol rolling out new warning labels. plus, it does not sound like a real box office barn burner. bernanke in the movies. we will have all of that and much more coming up in this hour of market now. ♪ connell: good to have you with us on markets now. very serious news to get us started off. the secretary of state john kerry will begin a statement on the situation in syria shortly. rich at ten joins us to put it all together. he is live at the white house. >> meeting to discuss what is going on in syria. secretary of state john kerry will make remarks to the nation about syria. this eighth day after they spoke with lawmakers last night. the administration offered little clarity. >> secretary kerry said we would offer the president a broad range of options. we talked for an hour and a half and they did not mention it. >> they continue to provide a robust discussion with the members of congress on what they are trying to do here. we expect to get th
can't, you know, guys, we can't discount the dna of america. this earnings season, i pointed out literally a dozen companies formed 20 years or younger, noodles, ipo this year, amazing company, guy was a coo over at vineolte, starts a franchise, have you seen the lines for shake shack? cheryl: i hate them, every weekend, yes. >> the point is there's ingenuity in the dna in the country, and entrepreneurship is lower than it should be, that keeps us going, you know, i believe america's the weakest part of the rally. i don't disagree with that, but to discount the idea that all of us, you know, the country falls into the ocean is a mistake. cheryl: leaving it there with you two, but interesting you are -- i know you are cautious, this is a new charles payne. >> i'm not cautious -- cheryl: just met for the first time, i think. >> i'm excited, always worried about the men economy -- american economy. cheryl: charles, dan, thank you very much. a canadian company, blackberry, look at the stock now. it's gotten a huge pop today on word the company is exploring what the board calls, quote
about the health of the retail consumer in america, look at these lines. this is outside the prada outlet store. there are lines outside. tory burch. outside gucci. this place is packed. it is a vision of the man joining me right now. i'll tell you, did you expect it was going to be this big? >>idou? one n nev pect th joof th ment. s, we plaed tisente domite tsarkend it ses be welmed. ceainl s beetoda takaook atthetock of companies that are here. some of these for the first time in an outlet. >> many of them. >> the high-end retailers, this is a growth space for them? >> yeah. i think that the, i think the higher-end retailers understood that the outlying areas were not going to be capable of producing flagship numbers. and flagship numbers are what draws a company forward. they don't need as many branding positions but they need stronger positions. >> this is near chicago. the nearest outlet mall to a downtown urban area in the country. as i mentioned, lori, you're absolutely right, you can come here, you check your bags here and go to the airport. if you're at the airport you ca
are up 30 now. that could change soon. they are the job growth engines of america, small business not until -- the head of the fellow small-business men concerns, complaint, pessimism. and in these public charging system. and stocks now, justice department lawsuit that stops the merger of u.s. airways and american really hitting the airline sector hard when the news broke in the 10:00 hour, lauren simonetti and the stock exchange with a further look at how stocks are fairing now. cheryl: the way stocks trade, take over u.s. airways there is the ticker, down $1.55 which is a%. pretty heavy volume of forty-seven million shares and other airlines, delta is down 6.1%, southwest down 3% with the red arrow in the entire sector. this is what many people particularly consumers third with, if you reduce the number of airlines competing for these, essentials reconsiders could pay hundreds of millions of dollars of year. cheryl: we shall see what the airlines come back with. thank you very much, good luck with the airline sector. some other big economic news, the index of small business opti
to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy operations, we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. dennis: i am dennis kneale and we are back together again. cheryl: it has been a long time since we have seen each other. i am cheryl casone take a look at the stock. here you go, right now it is actually up by $0.53. dennis: what is bugging me? cvs and time warner. my thoughts ahead and then i want to hear from you. tweet me. cheryl: i will go one-on-one with a company ceo to find out why meta- fast is succeeding. dennis: making an process promises. howard kurtz will be joining us. let's go to lauren simonetti on the new york stock exchange. >> i am looking at the board right now and i see green. it is shaping up to be a pretty good day. earlier this morning, the dow fell below, but up 58 points right now. seeing a lot of stress from retail. the top retailers are all the best performe
you got more attention from corporate america, global economy to drive their cars, wear the watch, are you finding that now? >> i don't take care of that stuff. i have a team that does those things and i concentrate on tennis, but, you know, most important thing for me is to make sure that, you know, the business side issue, you work with companies that, you know, that understand the sport because, you know, we're extremely busy in the few days before grand slam, and there's a lot of time preparing for them, and you want to be with companies that understand that and have been involved in the sport and it's a lot of hard work, and you can't be dashing all over the city to do various events and appearances, so that's the most important thing for me. cheryl: andy, you went professional at such a young age as most do, but you got to have idols out there, not just those you look up to as far as how they play tennis, but how they manage their live, careers, invested their money. we're a business network, so i have to ask, do you think about that, the future for you after tennis? >> yeah
but there is weakness at the company. 40% of the sales come from america. that does not mean europe is not a concern. or is coming out of europe, that is the concern here. nonetheless this is a winner today. also wants to show you williams-sonoma. they own pottery barn, pottery barn kids and they seem to be the merge in the two companies. struggling a little bit, having to discount pottery barn looking a little bit stronger but nevertheless this stock is weak today. back to you. adam: time to make some money with charles payne. he is getting your profits with e-commerce company helping you get discounts and talking about groupon. charles: i reluctantly came over to groupon. couple hours ago i went to their website and they demanded my e-mail to give me nice discounts in chicago. i'm looking at the tape and the action. it was not the ideal like facebook grabbed every single penny under the sun. but they tried to change valuation metrics, they lost a lot of credibility. this stock is on the verge of becoming a momentum darling. it was $27 back in 2011. one of these stocks breaks out $11, people are go
industry is in shammens, and, in fact, mexico, one of the great parts of the north america with all the oil reserves could be a net oil importer without this help so they need it desperately praying that it will. lori: what's the impact on world oil prices? >> i think in the short term, not a lot. if you look at oil prices there, excited about this? no. the big picture is the big oil majors getting in there, start projects, and they turn around decline of mexican production. it's going to make north america a power house with energy production, and it's good for the entire region. lori: that's the goal. thank you. >> thank you. lori: breaking news, hearing first word now from u.s. airways and american airlines in a joint press release. they will fight the effort by the department of justice working to ham their merger saying they'll have a strong defense against the government's lawsuit and basically denouncing the government's claim this is anticompetitive and cuts jobs, and, in fact, it benefits flying consumers. adam: people question the timing of the announcement from the doj. more to c
goes down to middle america, to the retail investor. that is when you have any type of hiccup like this, just another black eye for wall street. dennis: i always believed you got to hype when you type but let me emphasize, guys, while we've had market outage for half hour or hour, overall stock investing it is supposed to be one of the long term things. you don't have to worry about as up to the minute, although you should when it comes to watching us. let's go to nicole petallides at new york stock exchange, who has another proponent of the human touch. nicole? >> yes, i'm here. you know what i'm doing? look at that, i didn't even know what i was on. i read and talk to traders and caught me in the middle of it. in this case i'm looking at headlines ben willis and i were talking about albert freed and company, bats and direct edge disabled trading in all the nasdaq listings and joining the new york city. what do you make of that? >> it is severe impact to the nasdaq and reputation to maintain an orderly market. the fact the matter, there are some venues, nasd tape, i don't want to get t
america and europe. >>> in washington banking regulators and law enforcement officials are meeting with members of the bitcoin foundation trade group. a treasury spokesman tells fox business is part of our ongoing dialogue with virtual currency operators in the u.s. coming up at 5:00 p.m. eastern on "money," we'll have a exclusive interview with legendary analyst dick bove on why he thinks housing market will be okay in a rising interest rate environment. that is latest from fox business, giving you the power to prosper. adam: are the wheels coming off here? not here, at sac the investigation continues to weigh on the future of the giant hedge fund. charlie gasparino, author of the circle of friends joins with us more exclusive details. before we get there we had a comment in the last segment from david menlow. >> i thought that was excellent interview. laid out the issues facing nasdaq. adam: with the discussion with greifeld he called it disgraceful. >> a lot of people are. i'm not going to call it that. there are two things bob greifeld had to do, to fix the problem. there is re
pill each morning 24 hours. zero heartburn. dagen: reality shows the x factor and america "american ide in the headlines. connell: simon cowell has been in the headlines, congratulations to him becoming a father. dagen: by the wife of one of his friends. >> new host, cheaper price. it has been cut to $1 million because simon says it places too much pressure on the artist. he will be saving $4 million on that. britney spears and l.a. reid are leaving the show. she is a decent post. i like this bite from simon cowell sang the changing of host is like having a dinner party. invite people for dinner and sometimes it is fun and sometimes it is not as fun as he thought it was going to be leading us into "american idol." dagen: do you think it will help ratings he has been in the press even if it is to father a child? he was asked about it. >> any publicity is good publicity. dagen: he won't talk about it. he wasn't angry. >> nobody ever has to answer anything. connell: tell us about "american idol." >> of the four judges, only one is coming back. the 13th season, nicki minaj, mariah carey, an
right now but they're still among the big losers. bank of america is leading but disney comes back a little bit from earlier now down just 1.and now our greenroom has the best cookies in the media world. lori: how did you know, that i was eating peanut butter cookies? [laughter] dennis: who was that masked man? "the biggest loser" one of the biggest flops of the summer by how big? not clear but it is mesa's it costs more than 300 million will force the loss of 190 million in the current quarter. down 3%, to have an extraordinary run over the past year the stock is up 35% hitting all-time highs but that net income at 1.8 $5 billion 4% revenue growth because forecast but the revenue estimates they be done both revenue and earnings and is a tried to have a whole franchise of the character created 80 years ago using the same team as pirates of the caribbean. the kids did not know him and the parents did not miss him so it will also be 200 million from the flop last year of john carter. >> i was excited to see it but the did not resonate -- resonate with parents because they heard it wa
. our railroad bull, donald bratton. trucking bull is bank of america senior research analyst, ken hector. welcome to you both. ken, to you first. you say you're a buyer of trucks right now. why is that? >> given the trucker survey we're seeing sent mane improve after a little bit of a lull in the spring. lori: what is driving activity? is there broader growth or is there specifics? >> it is probably broader growth given our shipper survey goes naicswide and good for rails and trucks and economic activity and that is good for volumes and volumes drive what is going on with the stocks. lori: don, bring you into the conversation. you have underperform rating on the trucking industry. why is that? >> i do for one basic reason, that is, as much as i love the trucking industry right now they're in a position where their cost inflation is running five to 7% and their pricing power is running roughly two to three at best%. when your costs are going up at a base two or three times past your pricing power your margins will see real pressure. lori: that is worth a mention to remind everyone,
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